Picture of author.

Hardie Gramatky (1907–1979)

Autor(a) de Little Toot

25+ Works 2,382 Membros 6 Críticas 2 Favorited

About the Author

Image credit: littletoot.org

Séries

Obras por Hardie Gramatky

Little Toot (1939) 1,409 exemplares, 1 crítica
Little Toot - Classic Abridged Edition (1999) 286 exemplares, 2 críticas
Little Toot on the Thames (1964) 188 exemplares, 1 crítica
Little Toot on the Mississippi (1973) 119 exemplares
Little Toot and the Lighthouse (1999) 91 exemplares, 2 críticas
Loopy (1941) 24 exemplares
Little Toot on the Grand Canal (1968) 22 exemplares
Homer and the Circus Train (1957) 12 exemplares
Nikos & the sea god (1963) 12 exemplares

Associated Works

Melody Time [1948 film] (1948) — Original story — 94 exemplares, 2 críticas
The treasure hunter: The story of Robert Louis Stevenson (1939) — Ilustrador, algumas edições36 exemplares
Cricket Magazine, Vol. 3, No. 2, October 1975 (1974) — Contribuidor — 4 exemplares
Little Toot [1948 short film] (1948) — Original story — 2 exemplares

Etiquetado

Conhecimento Comum

Membros

Críticas

The first sequel to Gramatky's first children's book, 1939's Little Toot, tells the story of the adventurous tugboat's journey across the Atlantic to London. There he encounters London Bridge, the Henley Royal Regatta, and (RMS) Queen Elizabeth herself, who tows him home.
 
Assinalado
PlumfieldCH | Oct 15, 2023 |
Little Toot the tugboat conquers his fear of rough seas when he rescues an ocean liner during a storm.
 
Assinalado
acalomeris | 1 outra crítica | Sep 25, 2015 |
Little Toot and his father go to Maine where Little Toot gets lost while exploring with his friend Bob
 
Assinalado
acalomeris | 1 outra crítica | Sep 25, 2015 |
I thought that this book was cute, however I didn't think that there was much that was special about it. For example, the story had a really basic plot, Little Toot didn't like to work so he played all day, the other tugboats saw what he was doing and made fun of him, telling him things like, "you only know how to play." Little Toot gets sad, and then there is a storm and then Little Toot turns out to save the day. There just wasn't anything that was special about this story, there was nothing in particular that stood out during the story. The biggest part of the story was Little Toot rescuing a big ship that was stuck between two rocks by puffing out SOS with his smoke stack to grab the attention of the other tug boats. I did like the illustrations in this book, however. I thought that it was cool how the tug boats were more detailed and vibrant than the backgrounds/water. For example, the tug boats were very colorful with bold colors such as yellow, red, and green and the backgrounds were neutral and the water was a dull blue. It really made you focus on just the tug boats and not everything else in the background.

The big idea of this story is to never underestimate someone. The other tug boats underestimated Little Toot because he played all the time and did things like create figure eights, play thread-the-needle around the piers, and glided anytime he could. They didn't think that he could work as hard as they did and in the end he was the one who helped get the ship out between the two rocks. So, no matter how big or small you are, you should never underestimate someone because they do not do the same things as you do, or because they do not do the same things the way you do them.
… (mais)
 
Assinalado
LexaGoldbeck | 1 outra crítica | Mar 3, 2015 |

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Estatísticas

Obras
25
Also by
4
Membros
2,382
Popularidade
#10,778
Avaliação
3.8
Críticas
6
ISBN
73
Línguas
2
Marcado como favorito
2

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